Artillery: Conclusion

Just over three weeks ago – on June 8, 2018 – Emerging Civil War called “fire” and exploded artillery history posts on the blog. We seemed to hit the target, giving spotlight to artillery units, commanders, and big guns while promoting positive historical discussions.

Now, it’s time to wrap up the 2018 Artillery Series, but we’ve already heard from some of our writers that you’ll be seeing more articles related to the subject in the future weeks and months. Thanks for your interest, and “thank you” to all our writers who contributed to this series!

In case you missed parts of the series or just want to read through start to finish, here’s a list of the blog posts:

Artillery: An Introduction

Artillery: William Freret – From Folly to War to Success 

Artillery: Silent Cannons

Question of the Week: Favorite Artillery Commander?

Artillery: Alfred Mordecai, the Napoleon, and Changing Artillery

Artillery: General David Tillson

Artillery: Chickamauga – “The terrible roar of artillery…”

Artillery: Anchoring the Line at Stones River 

Artillery: More Resources…

Artillery: Off The Beaten Path At Gettysburg 

Artillery: Inventing Shrapnel 

Question of the Week: Where did artillery make a difference?

Artillery: “As Though An Earthquake”: The Guns of Malvern Hill

Artillery: Sticking to his guns – Lt. Charles Parsons at the Battle of Perryville

Artillery: What’s On The Series Header?

Artillery: Crossing a Ford

Artillery: “When A Shell Came Shrieking Over…”

Artillery: The Pulaski Light Artillery Battery’s Trial by Fire at Wilson’s Creek

Army of the Potomac Chief of Artillery Henry Jackson Hunt.

Artillery: Finding An Artillery Manual

Question of the Week: Iconic cannons?

Artillery: Big Guns at Pulaski

Artillery: Primary Source – Practical Hints For Pointing

Artillery: Henry J. Hunt, Chief of Artillery for the Army of the Potomac

Artillery: Last Stand at Sailor’s Creek

Artillery: Old Garibaldi – A Most Unusual Cannon

ECW Weekender: The Historic Artillery Battery at Virginia Military Institute

Artillery: John Pelham – Artilleryman, Gallant Fool, Splendid Boy

Artillery: Parting Shot

That’s concludes the series for now until we decide to “reload” for “another round” of artillery history! Send some requests in the comments if you’d like to see another artillery series or have another series theme you’d like us to consider.

1 Response to Artillery: Conclusion

  1. Thanks Chris, very interesting, great job. How about more things from the Confederate perspective.

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